Chlamydiaceae


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Chlamydiaceae

[klə‚mid·ē′ās·ē‚ē]
(microbiology)
The single family of the order Chlamydiales; characterized by a developmental cycle from a small elementary body to a larger initial body which divides, with daughter cells becoming elementary bodies.
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Evidence for the existence of two new members of the family Chlamydiaceae and proposal of Chlamydia avium sp.
Flow cytometry as an improved method for the titration of Chlamydiaceae and other intracellular bacteria.
En el presente estudio los cinco ejemplares de Mustella putorios furo se encontraban en contacto permanente con las excretas de Psittacula krameri, siendo este un mecanismo de transmision para cualquier especie de la familia Chlamydiaceae que posea como reservorio Psittaciformes.
Originally, they were categorized into their own order (Chlamydiales) with one family (Chlamydiaceae) with one genus (Chlamydia) with four species (C.
A positive serologic test result is evidence that the bird was infected by Chlamydiaceae at some point; on the other hand low titers doesn't confirm that the bird has a current active infection.
A familia Chlamydiaceae possui um ciclo de desenvolvimento bifasico unico, caracterizado por tres formas morfologicas distintas: corpo elementar (CE), corpo intermediario (CI) e corpo reticular (CR).
The main lesions found at necropsy were consistent with those described previously for avian chlamydiosis; the presence of Chlamydiaceae was confirmed through immunofluorescence and amplification with further sequencing of the 16S ribosomal RNA gene by using hepatic tissue.
To test for Chlamydia spp., we first conducted a real-time PCR specific for the family Chlamydiaceae (25).
Furthermore, additional species of Chlamydiaceae, namely Chlamydia pneumoniae and C.
We describe an apparently new disease in salamanders that is associated with a novel genus within the family Chlamydiaceae.
(30,33-35) Chlamydiaceae antimicrobial resistance to tetracycline is rare, although a resistant strain of C psittaci recovered from ducks was reported.